Welcome to the second part of my IndexedDB article. I strongly recommend reading the first article in this series, as I’ll be assuming you are familiar with all the concepts covered so far. In this article, we’re going to wrap up the CRUD aspects we didn’t finish before (specifically updating and deleting content), and then demonstrate a real world application that we will use to demonstrate other concepts in the final article.
The Date/Time PHP extension is a set of classes that allow you to work with almost all of the date and time related tasks. It’s been available since the release of PHP 5.2 and the extension introduced several new classes, all of which are mapped to real life scenarios:
Setting up a new machine can often be an exciting prospect. However, as developers, there are a lot of tools we need that don’t come as standard.
Browser testing is the bane of our existence. Well, that's a bit of an exaggeration, but not by much. Multiple browser versions and browser fragmentation can make it difficult to get good test coverage for your sites especially when you factor in the different operating systems developers use to build with.
The Money Pattern, defined by Martin Fowler and published in Patterns of Enterprise Application Architecture, is a great way to represent value-unit pairs. It is called Money Pattern because it emerged in a financial context and we will illustrate its use mainly in this context using PHP.
Nearly one year ago, Jeffrey Way reviewed the open source Brackets project. In the time since that review Brackets has come quite far, recently celebrating it’s 33rd Sprint release. In this article I’ll talk about many of the updates as well as demonstrate why Brackets is my favorite editor.
Authentication is required for virtually any type of web application. In this tutorial, I’d like to show you how you can go about creating a small authentication application using Laravel 4. We’ll start from the very beginning by creating our Laravel app using composer, creating the database, loading in the Twitter Bootstrap, creating a main layout, registering users, logging in and out, and protecting routes using filters. We’ve got a lot of code to cover, so let’s get started!
Thanks to HTML5, more and more of an applications’ logic is transferred from server-side to client-side. This requires front-end developers to focus more on security. In this article I will show you how to make your apps more secure. I will focus on techniques that you may not have heard about, instead of just telling you that you have to escape HTML data entered in by users.
Of course I don’t want you to serve your content with FTP or plain TCP. What I mean is that if you want your users to be safe when using your website, you need to use SSL (HTTPS). And not only for login sites, or valuable information. For all of your content. Otherwise, when someone is accessing your app from a public network, what they see may be malformed by some hacker inside this network. This is called a main-in-the-middle attack:
3D graphics in the browser have been a hot topic ever since it was first introduced. But if you were to create your apps using plain WebGL, it would take ages. This is exactly why some really useful libraries have recently came about. Three.js is one of the most popular, and in this series I will show you how best to use it in order to create stunning 3D experiences for your users.
Before we begin, I do expect you to have a basic understanding of 3D space before you start reading this tutorial, as I won’t be explaining stuff like coordinates, vectors, etc.